1 Security principles Firewalls and NAT These materials are licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial 3.0 Unported license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/3.0/)
2 Host vs Network Security Host security Rules, policies and practices that are applied to the host itself Passwords, ACLs, roles and groups, system integrity (checksum), resource audit, encryption If not automated, doesn't scale No global way of enforcing which services can be reached from the network Threats: buffer overflow, brute force, social engineering
3 Host vs Network Security Network security Rules, policies and practices that target network traffic and services Rules/Filters, traffic analysis, penetration testing, anti-spoofing, encryption Doesn't concern with local security on the host Global way of protecting access to the resources of a network Threats: DoS, portscan, buffer overflow, spoofing, sniffing
4 What is a Firewall? Device (software, hardware) enforcing selective access (allow, deny) between different security domains, based on rules In plain speak: traffic police
5 What Does a Firewall Do? Selectively grant or reject access to network traffic between hosts or networks belonging to different security domains Domains can be local or remote (LAN, Internet) The rules can apply to the traffic at different levels The rules may be explicit or implicit (difference between stateful and stateless)
6 What Does a Firewall Do? The goal is to protect your network from undesired traffic It doesn't matter if an attack originates from the inside or outside... You have a responsibility to protect the rest of the Internet from your systems Maybe your users are well behaved But you may have been hacked, or infected by a virus or spyware sending spam
7 Where Does One Use a Firewall? The firewall must be located between security domains Example above: between Internet and LAN
8 Where Does One Use a Firewall? The firewall acts as a choke point for all traffic (just like a router in a simple network setup) Enforces traffic rules in one location Advantage: single point of control, no need to configure rules on every machine Downside: single point of failure!
9 What is a Firewall DMZ? Demilitarized zone (military term) An isolated network that is separated from the internal (trusted) and the external (untrusted) networks. It is used to place hosts which provide services to both the internal and external networks Hosts in the DMZ can be considered as semi-trusted
10 DMZ using a three-legged firewall
11 Why is the DMZ a good idea? If your external-facing servers are compromised, you don t expose your internal trusted network Provides a clear separation of traffic flows Reduces the complexity of filtering
12 What About NAT? NAT translates source and destination addresses on packets flowing between two networks NAT requires state keeping Typically, one uses PAT (Port Address Translation) # of private IPs > # of public IPs overload the public IPs by using multiple source ports to keep track of the private IPs
13 What About NAT? NAT is not synonymous with anonymity and security! Those are a side effect NAT alone does not protect from attacks if the attacker is on your external network, and sending packets to your inside hosts via the firewall (with static translations) If the firewall doesn't explicitly reject this traffic, it might get through!
14 What About NAT? NAT has problems It breaks certain applications FTP, SIP, H.323, etc. It makes forensic work difficult If somone from your internal network attacks an external host, and you are required to provide the identity of the attacker, you will need to maintain copies of your NAT translation states
15 Summary Firewalls are located between different parts of a network Can be inside / outside, but it can also be sales / engineering / production Firewalls can operate at different levels They can look not only at the IP headers, but also at the TCP/UDP headers, application headers and contents Stateful firewalls are to be preferred over simple packet filters
17 A Firewall for Linux: iptables Current Linux distributions come with the ip_tables packet filter either built-in to the kernel (versions 2.4 and up) or available as a module. The command line interface is: iptables iptables6 (IPv4) (IPv6)
18 What Can iptables Do? With iptables you can: Create firewall rules Configure Network Address Translation Mangle packets on the fly Can be configured by hand, via scripts, using third party tools Block packets until a user is authenticated Etc For now we will concentrate on firewalls
19 iptables Rulesets: What to Filter As you create iptables rules remember you must decide what protocols you are filtering: tcp udp icmp and, specific port numbers iptables has many protocol specific options
20 iptables Complexity The first thing you should do to understand iptables after this class is: Really! Do this. man iptables! There are many, many, many options available. There are many, many, many custom modules available.
21 The Three iptables Tables filter table The iptables filter table is the default table for rules, unless otherwise specified. nat table The network address translation or nat table is used to translate the source or destination field in packets. mangle table The mangle table is used to alter certain fields in the headers of IP packets.
22 iptables filter Table Chains The filter table has three built-in chains that packets traverse: 1.INPUT: Packets destined for the host. 2.OUTPUT: Packets created by the host to send to another system 3.FORWARD: Packets received by the host that are destined for another host You can create your own chains as well. We ll do this later.
23 Packet Traversal of iptables On the next slide you can see where the filter table and the INPUT, FORWARD and OUTPUT chains reside within iptables. If you don t specify any nat or mangle table rules, then packets traverse these tables with no effect. For initial firewalls we concentrate on applying packet filtering rules to packets traversing the filter table, INPUT chain.
24 iptables Packet Traversal For this introduction to iptables we spend most of our time applying rules in the yellow box or, for packets going in to our host destined for local processes. For packets leaving from our host we would filter these in the filter table, OUTPUT chain. For packets passing through our host to another network (such as using NAT) we filter these in the filter table, FORWARD chain. Diagram courtest of: Quick_HOWTO_:_Ch14_:_Linux_Firewalls_Using_iptables
25 iptables Summary As you build rules for iptables be mindful of how incoming, outgoing and forwarded packets traverse the various tables and chains. iptables is a very powerful tool. Starting simple and building as you learn and understand more about iptables is a good strategy.
27 Building a Firewall Ruleset Two basic approaches: 1. Allow everything by default, filter the bad things Very quickly unmanageable! What is bad? 2. Block everything by default, allow only what you know you should be allowing More work in the beginning Easier in the long run
28 Building a Firewall Ruleset Some firewalls have a first match principle, others last match : 1. allow ip from A to B 2. deny ip from any to any In the above example, ip traffic from A to B will be allowed if the firewall software stops on the first match (rule 1). If the firewall is last match, the traffic will be denied (last rule to match is 2)
29 Building a Firewall Ruleset Be careful not too be too conservative when filtering certain protocols Many ICMP messages should be allowed as they can carry important information about network status (congestion, reachability) Most stateful firewalls automatically allow ICMP messages that are related to a known active connection DNS is much more than 512 byte UDP packets on port 53
30 Remember... A firewall with very strict rules doesn't help if users are allowed to ssh from computer to computer Once an evildoer is inside the network, it can be too late... A hard crunchy shell around a soft chewy centre Bill Cheswick / Steve Bellovin It's not enough to only focus on network security!
32 Building an iptables Ruleset There are so many ways to build rulesets with iptables, many available tools and even more opinions about what s best! But, in general 1. Create an initial iptables ruleset using the iptables command line interface (CLI). 2. Save your ruleset out to a file. 3. Configure your box to use the ruleset at system start. 4. Edit the saved ruleset file to create more complex rulesets, make updates, etc. 5. Test your ruleset! Critical. Be sure it works as expected.
33 Complexity and Power A nice feature of iptables is the ability to filter on complex and dynamic protocols and actions, such as ftp, irc, number of failed attempts, connection attempts by ip or ranges and much more.
34 A Simple Example Block ping (icmp echo request) locally: iptables -A INPUT -p icmp --icmp-type echo-request -i lo -j DROP! What s going on? 1. -A Append this rule to the INPUT chain 2. -p protocol 3. --icmp-type echo-request 4. -i input interface 5. -j DROP jump to the target DROP
35 A Simple Example cont. Remove our ping blocking rule: iptables -D INPUT -p icmp --icmp-type echo-request -i lo -j DROP! What s going on? -D: Delete the following specification How to test this: ping ! By the way should you block ping? (NO!!!)
36 A More Complex Example Block SSH login attempts after three failures in five minutes:!iptables -N SSHSCAN iptables -A INPUT -p tcp --dport 22 -m state --state NEW -j SSHSCAN iptables -A SSHSCAN -m recent --set --name SSH iptables -A SSHSCAN -m recent --update --seconds hitcount 3 --name \!SSH -j DROP! What s going on here? This works because iptables is a stateful firewall. It remembers packets coming from the same origin address.
37 A More Complex Example cont. 1. iptables -N SSHSCAN! Create a New chain named SSHSCAN 2. iptables -A INPUT -p tcp --dport 22 -m state --state NEW -j SSHSCAN!!For the tcp protocol packets connecting on port 22 (SSH) load the state module and look for new connections if this matches, then jump to the next SSHSCAN target.!
38 A More Complex Example cont. 3. iptables -A SSHSCAN -m recent --set --name SSH! For the SSHSCAN chain load the recent module which will set and check work based on user-definable fields and timers, then add the source address of the associated packets (--set), and finally specify a list name to use for commands (--name SSH).
39 A More Complex Example cont. 4. iptables -A SSHSCAN -m recent --update --seconds hitcount 3 --name SSH -j DROP Scan the SSH list of IP addresses and see if there have been three separate connection attempts within the last 300 seconds (5 minutes). If there is a match, drop the packet and update the timestamp on the packet.
40 Complex Rulesets The last example can be refined to: Allow certain addresses to be excluded: iptables -A INPUT -p tcp --dport 22 -s $WHITE_LIST_IP -j ACCEPT To log connection attempts: iptables -A SSHSCAN -m recent --update --seconds hitcount 3 --name SSH -j LOG --log-level info --log-prefix "SSH SCAN blocked: More Details available at: -block-brute-force-attacks/
41 Basic iptables Commands iptables -F Flush all iptables rules iptables -L List all iptables rules iptables I <chain> [num] <rule> Insert rules in the given chain, as the given rule number. If no number is specified, insert at the head of the chain iptables A <chain> <rule> Append rules to the end of the selected chain
42 Basic iptables Commands cont. iptables L INPUT View all INPUT chain rules iptables -I INPUT -s " " -j DROP Block an IP address iptables -I INPUT -s " /24" -j DROP Block a range of IP addresses iptables -I INPUT -s " j ACCEPT Unblock an IP address iptables -A INPUT -p tcp --dport 25 -j DROP! iptables -A INPUT -p udp --dport 25 -j DROP Block access to a port (SMTP) for both tcp and udp
43 iptables Connection Tracking The iptables connection tracking feature is the ability to maintain connection information in memory. It can remember connection states such as established and new connections along with protocol types, source and destination ip address. You can allow or deny access based upon state.
44 iptables Connection Tracking cont. Connection tracking uses four states: NEW - A Client requesting new connection via firewall host ESTABLISHED - A connection that is part of already established connection RELATED - A connection that is requesting a new request but is part of an existing connection. INVALID - If none of the above three states can be referred or used then it is an INVALID state.
46 Some Food for Thought Complex firewall rule sets need to be broken down and modular. Don't just add! Tables, groups, macros and variables Check with your ISP to know what they filter - for example, it does not help to filter nefarious traffic on your side (downstream) of the connection, if it is a denial of Service - it is too late!
47 A Firewall for Linux: iptables The iptables project is located here: Extensive documentation is available: An Ubuntu iptables HowTo https://help.ubuntu.com/community/iptableshowto A CentOS (RedHat) iptables HowTo
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